verb (used without object), blogged, blog·ging.
verb (used with object), blogged, blog·ging.
Origin of blog
Examples from the Web for blogger
Sunny Shell, a blogger for Christian Post says the movie “belittles Christians.”Kirk Cameron Saves Christmas from Abominable Killjoys (Other Christians)|Brandy Zadrozny|November 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They had a blogger and were constantly taking pictures and sending back news articles.
The blogger defended his piece Friday in a series of tweets to outraged readers, including writer Elon Green.The Blogger Who Offered an Argument for Palestinian Genocide|Gideon Resnick|August 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
One blogger called it a “self-aggrandizing political stunt.”
Indeed, our A-list Asian blogger Phil Yu calls himself Angry Asian Man to address this lack.Model Minority Rage: Why the Hulk Should Be an Asian Guy|Arthur Chu|July 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
British Dictionary definitions for blogger
Word Origin and History for blogger
1998, short for weblog (which is attested from 1994, though not in the sense "online journal"), from (World Wide) Web + log. Joe Bloggs (c.1969) was British slang for "any hypothetical person" (cf. U.S. equivalent Joe Blow); earlier blog meant "a servant boy" in one of the college houses (c.1860, see Partridge, who describes this use as a "perversion of bloke"), and, as a verb, "to defeat" in schoolboy slang. The Blogger online publishing service was launched in 1999.